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Twitter Run Ads on Human Organ


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In addition to the outbreak of overt racism, one of Twitter's most unusual corners comes from its "promoter" content. What seemed to be a tool for big brands to drive "reach" and "influence" of any message it promoted, has become another type of marketing tool that is simply ... weird. It is not strange in the way you follow it everywhere, but it is strange in the strangest ways.

Like the crazy hallucinations reported by patients at the door of death, spam, click-to-sound, and sometimes elevated and frankly tweeting that appear in people's information channels are symptoms that cause the Twitter ad system to rot from the inside out.

Here's a recent example: This week, it appears that freelance journalist Tyler Coates had a creepy offer to purchase members ’members for his feed.

The fact that this originated in front of his face to begin indicating how poorly targeted these ads were in the first place. "Despite my dead heart, I'm not looking for new members," Coates said later to Gizmodo.

Understanding how to break the Twitter system requires some context. Since pressing it to increase its content that was upgraded about half a year ago, Twitter, for example, has "experimented" with new ways to increase this content in front of its user base and milk these articles for profit.

At the same time, I have identified how advertisers can primarily target people who want to see this content. The result? Tweet, strangers, in devices or other, flooded people's food. Although the account running human organ ads has been suspended, it appears that the same person created another account with a similar name (also suspended).

Perhaps they will move. In a statement to Gizmodo, a Twitter spokesperson said that this private tweet violates the company's unacceptable business practices policy and inappropriate content policy.

"In general, we have people and machines that review our content for compliance with the policy," they added. “Of course, we are constantly investing in our automated and human review systems and processes.” Somehow, despite careful review of the content, its Twitter monitoring of paid content remains desperately broken, but it still earns money with this nonsense system.

The platform reached record profits of $ 1.47 billion in 2019, despite signs of advertising revenue, as advertisers flooded other platforms, such as Google and Facebook, that allowed them to target people.

They can buy the product they sell. $ 1.47 billion should come from somewhere; and while there is still a lot of nice branded money on the platform, Twitter ads seem a good bet for scams with a small price.

The simple fact that a Twitter account itself is dedicated to a bizarre promotional phenomenon is testimony to the money Twitter ultimately generates from fake news, bitcoin scams and, apparently, “organ donors.”